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20111001
20111031
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WJLA (ABC) 21
WMAR (ABC) 21
KGO (ABC) 20
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English 62
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 62 (some duplicates have been removed)
ABC
Oct 12, 2011 11:35pm PDT
time ever, director james can ron invites tv cameras inside his off the grid estate and tells us of a project bigger than any movie he's made. >>> and marvels of the sea. they swim upright. they swap sex roles and celebs covet their company. so, what's the catch? we go swimming with sea horses. >> announcer: from the global resources of abc news, with terry moran, cynthia mcfadden and bill weir in new york city, this is "nightline," october 12th, 2011. >> good evening, i'm bill weir. the idea that michael jackson did not have to die is at the heart of the manslaughter case against his doctor, conrad murray. but never in that courtroom have the jurors heard it like this. expert witnesses giving a detailed, blow by blow account of how murray allegedly failed his pop star employer. abc's jim avila is in los angeles tonight. jim? >> reporter: bill, the district attorney's office is wrapping up its case, with devastating medical testimony. prosecutors say they could rest as early as tomorrow, with testimony that is severely underculting one of the pillars of the defense case. ach thin
ABC
Sep 30, 2011 11:35pm EDT
>>> tonight on "nightline," terror takeout. a major blow to al qaeda. as u.s. drones kill the american cleric heading in yemen who inspired the ft. hood shooter and other lone wolf terrorists. and security officials issue a bulletin, warning of possible retaliation. >>> emergency response. dramatic paramedics testimony in the trial of michael jackson's doctor. what they saw when they arrived on the scene. >> we're going to call it here, time of december is 12:57. >> what they say his doctor refused to tell them. >>> and funny business. crashes, gags, wipe youments and goofs. before there was youtube, there was "america's funniest videos." we take you inside the hit show. >> announcer: from the global resources of abc news, with terry moran, cynthia mcfadden and bill weir in new york city, this is "nightline," september 30th, 2011. >> good evening, i'm terry moran. we're going to begin tonight with some late news. the department of homeland security has issued a bulletin, warning about possible, though unspecified and unconfirmed attacks in the united states in retaliation
ABC
Sep 30, 2011 11:35pm PDT
's martha raddatz in afghanistan. >> reporter: terry, the u.s. had actually been tracking awlaki for months, unbeknownst to awlaki the u.s. knew exactly where he was hiding. >> never underestimate the power of fear. >> reporter: anwar awlaki had been considered especially dangerous because he was, in fact, american. and therefore, knew of the targets in the u.s. that could be vulnerable to attacks. today, in a highly targeted attack, he finally met his end. the u.s. had been zeroing in on anwar al awlaki's location for months. u.s. military officials determined awlaki was hiding out in a compound deep in the back country of yemen. what awlaki could never know was high overhead, american surveillance aircraft and satellites were watching that compound 24 hours a day, while armed drones flew nearby. all they needed was awlaki to step out into the daylight. they waited and waited. until this morning. awlaki, one of the most wanted terrorists in the world, walked out and climbed into a pickup truck. a huge break. as he began to drive, more than 7,000 miles away, likely at cia headquarters in la
ABC
Oct 21, 2011 11:35pm PDT
there will be no more u.s. combat troops in iraq. something iran wanted. the u.s. basically has been asked to leave iraq because the prime minister could not get it past the pro-iranian faction in parliament. some are very worried here in the u.s. that progress which has been made now might not be able to consolidated. >> let's pivot to the other major story of the day, libya, final hours of moammar gadhafi. new details. >> reporter: indeed. no accident that the iraq announcement was made on this day, where they are claiming success in libya. big questions about how gadhafi was killed. as bad as he was, it looks like he could have been summarily executed. >> before we show you a piece, a warning to you at home. some of the images here are very graphic. >> reporter: in the end, it proved to be a 21st century war. cell phone cameras captured gadhafi's final moments. you can even hear rebel fighters shouting, "keep him alive" as he is beaten and bloodied. most reports say that gadhafi had been pulled from a hiding place in this drainpipe after nato bombs stopped his convoy. just before his death, gadhafi c
ABC
Oct 25, 2011 11:35pm PDT
. and i know a thing or two about fast. i purchased 3 homes with quicken loans. i wouldn't use anyone else. there were no hidden fees and no surprises. quicken loans is a lot like me -- we're both engineered to amaze. e quicken loans is a lot like me -- emotional here? aren't you getting a little industrial? okay, there's enough energy right here in america. yeah, over 100 years worth. okay, so you mean you just ignore the environment. actually, it's cleaner. and, it provides jobs. and it helps our economy. okay, i'm listening. [announcer] at conoco phillips we're helping power america's economy with cleaner affordable natural gas... more jobs, less emissions, a good answer for everyone. so, by reducing the impact of production... and protecting our land and water... i might get a job once we graduate. thanks martha -- triggered my stop loss orders... saved me a pantload. [ crying ] oh great. every time i fly. my ears! swallow! [ male announcer ] upgrade to first class investing technology... at e-trade. >> announcer: "nightline" continues from new york city with terry moran. >>> t
ABC
Oct 19, 2011 11:35pm EDT
surreal s suburban safari, with police officers using 911 reports as a modern way of tracking their disoriented quarry all over the country. now, they leave the last animal unaccounted for, a monkey, was only missing because he had fallen prey to a now dead tiger. here's abc's david kerley. >> reporter: who would have thought in zanesville, ohio, residents would see lions, tigers and bears wandering in the woods after escaping from a nearby property? >> 911. >> yeah, there's a lion on mt. perry road. >> i just saw a wolf. >> i think i just seen one. looked like a jaguar or a wolf or something. >> reporter: it was around 5:00 last night and the sheriff's department was launched on what became an unlikely big game hunt. >> i had to run through a field, it was in a hay field. >> reporter: deputy sheriff jonathan merry was one of the first to respond. >> unfortunately had to fire on the wolf. >> reporter: who, after killing a wolf, stared down a black bear. >> the bear then did turn in my direction and ran directly towards me. i was able to draw my duty pist pistol, fired one shot
ABC
Oct 13, 2011 11:35pm PDT
's a soulful american crossroads, chronic poverty and boundless dreams. tonight, diane sawyer tells us why she devoted a year and half to exploring this corner of hidden america. >> announcer: from the global resources of abc news, with terry moran, cynthia mcfadden and bill weir in new york city, this is "nightline," october 13th, 2011. >> good evening, i'm bill weir. 40 million americans look at online porn on pa regular basis. and sight trackers show that a lot of that audience is increasingly seeking out so-called amateur porn, where the performers are supposedly motivated more by thrill than paycheck. tonight, we meet a pair of so-called amateurs in a committed relationship who have turned their bedroom into a new kind of home office, sharing their most intimate moments for online strangers in order to support a family. here's lisa ling for our series, "modern sex in america." >> reporter: it's become the most clicked on category on adult websites like youporn. amateur videos shot by every day people. some will even pail for it. >> every couple has sex. we just do it live on a website. >>
ABC
Oct 17, 2011 11:35pm PDT
for us that we're trying to keep it in perspective like it's good that they're looking at everybody even if it is us. >> reporter: in your most private moments, have you for a second ever thought maybe there was an accident? maybe something happened? >> no. >> reporter: maybe she tried to cover it up afterwards? >> no. >> that's scary. it's scary that somebody is still out there. there's a bad guy that has my baby and they're looking at me. it's scary that that's even how things happen. i mean, your children, somebody goes missing and they suspect the parents, it's sad that that's how the world is today. it's sad they even have to look at that. >> these two people standing behind me are two parents who are grieving every day, every minute, every second for the loss of their daughter. >> reporter: today they announce celebrity attorney joe tacopina will represent them. now two weeks after their daughter went missing, her parents say they're still confident baby lisa will be coming home. are you hopeful that lisa -- >> oh, we're going to find her. i have no doubt in my mind. we're going to
ABC
Oct 27, 2011 11:35pm PDT
joins us now. barbara, the question people want to know, what's he like? >> he's in a federal correction center in north carolina line called buckner. he seemed composed. once in a while things got emotional. there were tears. he has a tick when he talks. he has a khaki pants and a khaki shirt. you can't have pencils but can have pen and pad which is why i could take perfect notes. he seemed comfortable there. that's what surprise med, terry. he's comfortable there. he was the mastermind of the biggest ponzi scheme in american history. >> this would be one of the biggest fraud cases ever. >> it's shaken an i a battered public. >> he swindled billions from investors and today he lives in a cell, sentenced to prison for 150 years. i went to his prison in north carolina two weeks ago and sat face-to-face with him for two hours. he told me were surprisingly, that he's happier now than he's been in years, quote, i feel safer here than outside. i know i will die in prison, but i live the last 20 years of my life in fear. now i have no fear because i am no long her control of my own life. when
ABC
Oct 14, 2011 11:35pm PDT
popular pills on the market today, but our reporting suggests that using it can increase the risk of dangerous side effects that may even cause death in young, otherwise healthy patients. we begin with the story of a 234-year-old woman who is convinced that this drug is the reason she nearly died and ended up blind. hers is among the mounting claims that have prompted an fda investigation. here's abc's chief law correspondent, chris cuomo. >> reporter: in 2007, karissa had started a new pediatric nursing job. on chris may day, her boyfriend surprised her at work with a marriage proposal. she wanted to look her best for the wedding, and says she saw commercials suggesting help with bloating and acne. >> treating the emotional and physical premenstrual symptoms. >> i was yeah, that sounds like a miracle drug. >> it's yaz, and there's no birth control like it. >> reporter: bayer pitched yaz as the birth control of choice for women desperate for relief from severe pms. but two months later, karissa's legs started to ache. she had worked a long shift and didn't think much of it. but by
ABC
Oct 5, 2011 11:35pm EDT
we live, work and play. man who gave us products we love and pointed the way to a future that he alone seemed able to see. apple director steve jobs is dead at 56. friend and founder. disney ceo bob iger and apple ceo steve wozniak tell the story of our apple computer went from a garage startup to a company worth $350 billion. >>> and public outpoung. moving tributes around the world, all over the internet, to a giant business, technology and entertainment. a special edition of "nightline" starts right now. >> announcer: from the global resources of abc news, with terry moran, cynthia mcfadden and bill weir in new york city, this is "nightline," october 5th, 2011. >> good evening, i'm bill weir. he was our eddy sisoedison, our. yes, steve jobs was the most successful businessman of our generation, but deep down, he was an artist who worked in metal and glass, plastic and pixels. and the ideas that live inside his machines completely change our definition of form and function. after surviving pancreatic cancer and a 2009 liver transplant, the 56-year-old founding father of apple c
ABC
Oct 10, 2011 11:35pm PDT
the goods. >> one of the sharpest tongues tells us what it's like to be back. >> i passed it. i'm not sure how but i did. >> and weighing in. president george w bush sits down with bob woodruff. what he thinks on the war on terror now. >>> good evening. we begin with children's health. childhood obesity gets the lion's share of the headlines. tonight, we take a look in the opposite direction. starting with a fitness guru with six pack abs. his name is c.j. senter, and his body is amazing. is there a thing as too much. >> reporter: who other than justin bieber gets this kind of welcome? he is a pint sized celebrity training. just 10 years olds, c.j. has motivated the 4r50 kids in elementary school to get on his feet. this is how he trained them. >> now up jump, and then repeat. >> it's hard. >> it is. >> c.j. senter is the workout kid whose videos plan to help get them in shape like him. that is an eight pack. there are few adults who want him to have an six pack. he puts me to shame. how many do we have to do? >> when you get tired. >> i'm tired now. c.j. parties said his self-discipline e
ABC
Oct 18, 2011 11:35pm PDT
financial crises, with a nation demanding leadership, president obama sits down exclusively with us to take questions about where he thinks the economy's really headed and how long it will take to fix our problems. >>> breaking the knot. we are with the president as he gets on the road to sell his jobs plan, as his approval ratings reach historic lows. we ask, who should be held accountable, and if there's a plan to bring america back. >> you worry that our kids are not going to have a better life than we did? >>> and, republican roulette. in las vegas tonight, the candidates who want to take the president's job meet to hash out their vision for how to resuscitate the economy. we have the debate, unspun. >> announcer: from the global resources of abc news, with terry moran, cynthia mcfadden and bill weir in new york city, this is "nightline," october 18th, 2011. >> good evening, i'm terry moran. and tonight, we've got a special broadcast for you. our exclusive interview with president barack obama. at a time when a lot of americans are having serious difficulty making ends meet and are desp
ABC
Oct 28, 2011 11:35pm PDT
of gold. for many investors, it's the last safe bet. but tonight, a criminal master mind tells us how gold scammers take investors for billions. he should know. he did it. >>> and from casey to aruba. with a maryland woman missing, her secret boyfriend in jail, the latest secret in this tropical mystery including the lawyer who got casey anthony off the hook. and we are there. >> announcer: from the global rell sources of abc news, with terry moran, cynthia mcfadden and bill weir in new york city, this is "nightline," october 28th, 2011. >> good evening, i'm bill weir. thanks for tuning in this friday. and finally, that rare and delightful moment is almost upon us when knocking on your neighbor's door covered in blood is encouraged. with candy. americans are expected to spend $7 billion on halloween and the hot costume this year? brain-snacking zombies. but by now, the undead invasion bigger than halloween, much, much bigger. here's abc's matt gutman. >> reporter: panic shoots through me. being devoured by a pack of zombies. ahh! that wimpy scream aside, fear not. these are all stunt zombi
ABC
Oct 7, 2011 11:35pm EDT
. tonight, he tells us. >> announcer: from the global resources of abc news, with terry moran, cynthia mcfadden and bill weir in new york city, this is "nightline," october 7th, 2011. >> good evening, i'm cynthia mcfadden. we begin tonight with a revealing look at the relationship usually cloaked in the strictest of privacy, the relationship between megawatt celebrities and their private physicians. doctors who are sometimes hired for their discretion and their prescription pads. was dr. conrad murra one such physician? was michael jackson one such celebrity? today, a private scene between them was laid bare in court. here's jim avila. >> reporter: conrad murray met with police two days after michael jackson died, hoping a face to face interview would convince police not to charge him with a crime. >> i tried to wean him off that medication. >> okay. >> conrad murray comes into this interview with his lawyer, in the hope of avoidi ining prosecution. it didn't work. >> reporter: it's an informal interview, audio taped by police, who hear an emotional doctor, saddened over the loss of his o
ABC
Oct 3, 2011 11:35pm EDT
arguments knox's attorneys restate the core of their case. the dna evidence used to convict her in the murder of her roommate, meredith kercher, had been discredited and now amanda must be freed. next raffaele sollecito, amanda's former boyfriend and co-defendant insisting he never hurt anyone in his life. he shows the court a bracelet he has worn bearing the words "free amanda and raffaele." i have worn this for four years, he said. today it is finally the day to take it off. then the court falls silent as amanda knox rises to deliver her much anticipated statement. the intensity of the statement almost overwhelms her. she is shakes as she struggles to get the words out. >> okay. >> reporter: but as she continues she seems to gain a bit of confidence, the young woman described by her accusers as a she devil and shameless liar now taking one final opportunity to speak for herself. "i am paying with my life for something i haven't done," she said. "i am not what they say we are. i am not perverted and violent. when we found out meredith had been killed i couldn't believe it" she
ABC
Oct 20, 2011 11:35pm PDT
. christiane amanpour joins us tonight with the details. how did it happen? >> reporter: another one bites the dust, cynthia. as people in the arab world are really still fighting for their freedom. somebody told me, gadhafi was like a vampire to his people. they had to see him dead in order to believe he would never come back again. he was dragged through the streets today. it was quite graphic and we have to warn viewers that the video of his last moment is quite difficult to watch. it's an astonishing scene. moammar gadhafi, once one of the world's most powerful dictators, battered and bloodied, the fear visible on his face as death loomed. hard to believe this was him just months ago, latching off the armed rebellion that today finally ended his 42-year rule over libya. >> they love me, all my people with me. they love me all. >> reporter: but if they do love you -- >> they will die to two ticket me, my people. >> reporter: it would be his final interview. and his legendary eccentricity was on full display. the president of the united states, the leaders of britain and other leaders ar
ABC
Oct 26, 2011 11:35pm PDT
extensively on the madoff case, joins us now. brian? >> reporter: cynthia, mrs. madoff is saying the shame of being bernie and ruth madoff led the couple to try suicide. so, while there may be some who doubt her new version of events, there is no doubt this is a family that has been torn apart. bernie and ruth madoff tried to kill themselves on christmas eve, in this new york city penthouse apartment. it was just two weeks after madoff had been arrested and his thousands of victims realized he had cheated them out of billions of dollars. they both faced death threats and hate mail. >> i don't know whose idea it was, but we decided to kill ourselves, because it was -- it was so horrendous what was happening. we had terrible phone calls, hate mail. just beyond anything. and i said, i can't -- i just can't go on anymore. >> reporter: ruth and bernie, high school sweethearts, had been married 50 years. when he was arrested, she chose to side with him over her sons who had turned him in, to the outrage of her friends and even bernie's secretary. >> she made the wrong choice. and i'm sure she's
ABC
Oct 11, 2011 11:35pm EDT
were judgare judged by th look. >> reporter: dr. sam rizk tells us 25% of the nose jobs he does are performed on teenagers. >> people make a decision when they see a kid with a big nose and they get bullied. >> reporter: how do you know being able to withstand that kind of criticism doesn't just build character in a child? >> i think in some cases, it doesn't. it destroys it. >> reporter: but at 13, nicolette would be his youngest rhino mrasty patient ever. nicolette's parents knew that, but they defend their decision. there are a lot of parents out there who say, what kind of a mom gives a 13-year-old a nose job? >> i think it's fine. for awhile we say it gives you character but if that's the one thing that makes her so insecure -- i don't have a problem with it. >> reporter: nearly a quarter of a million teens had cosmetic surgery last year. and there are no official age limits. but most doctors recommend that a teen be fully grown before having facial plastic surgery. >> in a female, the nose is fully grown at 14 and also their foot had to be fully grown. >> reporter: how do
ABC
Oct 4, 2011 11:35pm EDT
here who have supported us. and especially amanda. >> i -- yeah. all i can say is thank you. it's because of the letters and the calls and the just amazing support that we've received that we've been able to endure. >> reporter: getting to this moment hasn't just taken four years. it's taken a battalion of close friends, parents of high school classmates, neighbors and true believers who devoted all their spare time and then some. >> we had people that were, had legal backgrounds, we had people who had police backgrounds. but mainly we had people who were interested in justice and saw a grave injustice and wanted to work to be part of something bigger than themselves. >> reporter: mike heavey is a member of something called friends of amanda. even as investigators poured through evidence in italy, the friends of amanda double checked everything, analyzed forensic data and helped shape the appeal. do you think the family could have achieved as much as they have without so much sharp and tireless support? >> i doubt it, simply because these are ordinary people, good people, bright
ABC
Oct 24, 2011 11:35pm PDT
, seizures, trouble swallowing, and impaired judgment or motor skills. my depression used to be more of a burden. then my doctor added abilify to my antidepressant. now i feel better. [ male announcer ] if you're still struggling with depression, talk to your doctor to see if the option of adding abilify is right for you. and be sure to ask about the free trial offer. >> announcer: "nightline" continues from new york city with bill weir. >>> he has helped millions of toddlers learn the alphabet, their shapes, colors, about sharing, making friends, singing songs, even about potty training, but no toddler and few parents could likely tell you his name. that's because his talents find expression through an alter ego called elmo, and on the off chance there are any young elmo fans in the room, now would be a good time to go brush teeth. here's abc's juju chang. >> reporter: it's a nondescript bag, but inside is a creature with the power to mesmerize millions of children the world over. just a yard or so of furry fabric, a little foam and lots of pda. >> a hug. hello. >> reporter: how com
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 62 (some duplicates have been removed)